Wild creatures are very good at hiding themselves while watching us pass by. A great way to look deeper into their world is to set up trail cameras.
The story of my kayaking catastrophe all started years ago when we were at the end of winter and quickly approaching summer.
Since becoming a quadriplegic in 1986, I always wondered if I would float or sink, and could I swim?
Our adventure started when our wives went down into an abandoned mine on a tour. We were told it wasn’t wheelchair accessible.
My friend David and I are navigating a dirt trail alongside the Adams River in British Columbia on the lookout for salmon. “Just around the corner there are a bunch on a different path. I think we can get your wheelchair there,” says David. “Should be no problem.” “No problem” is a possible overstatement.
Being a quadriplegic, there are a few things in this world that I’m just not very good at. Berry picking falls into this category.
This kite-shaped ultralight is a great aircraft for people with limited arm mobility.
My wife noticed an ad for an adapted dune buggy for sale and knew I'd be interested.
So here we are, a couple of guys in power wheelchairs, zooming over the river near Swede’s house checking out his favorite fishing holes with a drone and first-person-view goggles.